JK Rowling’s Ex Husband Says He Slapped Her But He’s Not Sorry, Denies Sexual Assault

The above is an old picture of JK Rowling with her ex-husband Jorge Arantes.

This is JK Rowling now:

Presently, trannies are angry over her claims that trans women are not women. In an attempt to defend herself from the angry mob, Rowling has claimed that she was sexually assaulted, and her ex-husband Jorge Arantes is now denying those claims.

This is a recent picture of Jorge Arantes:

If I had to believe one of the two, I’d believe the one that doesn’t look like a demon that just crawled out of a cave to suck the blood of infants.

Daily Mail:

JK Rowling’s first husband broke his silence last night to deny any domestic or sexual violence – but bizarrely admitted slapping her.

Jorge Arantes rejected the Harry Potter author’s description of their ‘violent marriage’, complaining: ‘She shouldn’t have involved me.’

Speaking to the Daily Mail, Mr Arantes insisted he had not yet read his former wife’s bombshell essay, in which she spoke of the scars of her past.

He declared: ‘There was no domestic violence, nor sexual violence.’ Extraordinarily, he added: ‘I slapped her, but I didn’t abuse her.’

Mr Arantes also told The Sun: ‘There was not sustained abuse. I’m not sorry for slapping her.’

Yesterday, speaking at his home in Porto, northern Portugal, Mr Arantes told the Daily Mail: ‘I’m not exactly aware of what she said but I have nothing to add.

There was no domestic violence, nor sexual violence. I don’t know exactly what she said, I still have to read it, but I’m not interested in commenting or refuting.

I don’t know why she involved me, if she involved me and if she was really referring to me. Apparently it has to do with transsexuals and transphobia. I have nothing to do with that and she shouldn’t involve me.’

Mr Arantes, 52, was quoted in the past as saying he and Miss Rowling had split up after an argument when their daughter Jessica, now 26, was a baby, saying: ‘I admit I slapped her very hard in the street.’

Yesterday he insisted: ‘I slapped her, but I didn’t abuse her.’

He sounds like an honest man who just wants to be left alone, but admitting that he slapped her is not a smart move. You know what happens these days when women start accusing men of things, and even if we all know that women deserve to be slapped, admitting to it is just adding fuel to the fire.

Besides showing that women will play the “but I was raped tho!” card when cornered, this story also provides an interesting portrayal of the effect of time on men and women.

It really is night and day.